Delivering ‘joined-up’ government: achieving the integrated approach to offshore crisis management
Offshore crisis response requires a higher level of multi-agency interconnectedness than ever before. However, the data overload that we all face in the Information Age inhibits networking as much as it facilitates it. To achieve the necessary level of interconnectedness, individuals and organisations need to adopt a completely new way of doing government business.
The Dead Prussian Podcast – Ep 24: On Strategy Ethics
In this episode of The Dead Prussian Podcast, Mick Cook talks with a panel of distinguished guests about the ethics of managing, waging , and conducting war. The panel topics range from Just War Theory and its application to strategic decision making through to the actions of the soldiers in the coalface. There is even mention of the Bard and how we can learn from the play about Henry V.The panelists included former and current military officers as well as a philosopher on ethics. Guests on the panel are US Army LTGEN James Dubik (retd), Dr Pauline Shanks Kaurin, and Thomas McDermott.
Optimization of Condition-Based Maintenance Using Soft Computing
Due to high costs associated with conventional maintenance strategies, application of soft computing in monitoring the condition of equipment to predict the health of various components of machine tools in manufacturing processes has attracted the attention of researchers.
CDLE Leadership Paper 2 - 2018
The CDLE Leadership Paper 2-2018 is Anne Goyne and the CDLE team addressing issues around negative leadership. The paper is couched in terms of a range of events including the JEDI Council, the ADFA skype incident, the F111 deseal/reseal, the Defence Abuse Response Taskforce (DART) and the associated findings, which relate to many negative experiences of ADF personnel. The paper goes on to explore why the ADF culture has such negative leadership experiences and what to do about it.
No better friend, no worse enemy: How different organisational cultures impede and enhance Australia’s whole-of-government approach
Since 1999, Australia has increasingly deployed the military in joint, combined, interagency environments as part of a ‘whole-of-government’ approach. Despite some successes, a number of barriers between the contributing agencies continue to interfere with attempts to synchronise disparate elements of national power into a uniﬁed national eﬀort.